Jamie G Longazel
- Phone: 937-229-1232
- Email: Contact
Jamie Longazel is an Assistant Professor of Sociology. He received his PhD from the University of Delaware in 2011. Prior to arriving at the University of Dayton, he was a Doctoral Fellow at the American Bar Foundation in Chicago, IL. His research comes out of the law & society tradition and focuses specifically on immigration law and politics, crime and inequality, and race relations. His recent publications have focused on sub-national immigration politics – in particular, Hazleton, Pennsylvania’s passage of the Illegal Immigration Relief Act (IIRA).
- Ph.D. in Sociology, University of Delaware
- M.A. Sociology, University of Delaware
- B.A. Criminal Justice, Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania
- Law and Inequality
- Immigration Law and Politics
- Crime and Inequality
- Critical Race Theory
- Political Economy
- Law and Activism
Fleury-Steiner, Benjamin and Longazel, Jamie. The Pains of Mass Imprisonment. New York: Routledge. (2013)
Longazel, Jamie and Benjamin Fleury-Steiner. “Beware of Notarios: Neoliberal Governance of Immigrants as Crime Victims.” Theoretical Criminology 17(3): 359-376. (2013)
Longazel, Jamie "Moral Panic as Racial Degradation Ceremony: Racial Stratification and the Local-Level Backlash against Latino/a Immigrants." Punishment & Society (2013).
Longazel, Jamie "Subordinating Myth: Latino/a Immigration, Crime, and Exclusion." Sociology Compass (2013).
Longazel, Jamie, Parker, Laurin S. Parker, Sun, Ivan Y. "Experiencing Court, Experiencing Race: Perceived Procedural Injustice among Court Users." Race and Justice (2011)
Longazel, Jamie, Benjamin Fleury-Steiner. "Exploiting Borders: The Political Economy of Local Backlash Against Undocumented Immigrants." Chicana/o Latina/o Law Review (2011)
Longazel, Jamie, Benjamin Fleury-Steiner."Neoliberalism, Community Development, and Anti-Immigrant Backlash in Hazleton, Pennsylvania." Taking Local Control: Immigration Policy Activism in U.S. Cities and States, edited by M. Varsanyi. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press. (2010)